Category: DeveloperWorks

WebSphere Process Server invocation styles

From DeveloperWorks, WebSphere Process Server invocation styles As you author applications in WebSphere Integration Developer, you may find it necessary to set or verify the invocation style that one component will use to call another. Users are often surprised to find that this is not as easy a task as it may seem. This article […]

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Error Handling in WebSphere Process Server: Developing an Error Handling Strategy

From DeveloperWorks, Error handling in WebSphere Process Server, Part 1: Developing an error handling strategy With the emergence of service oriented solutions, we’ve seen a sharp rise in developer productivity. Developers are empowered with a new found freedom of service construction and reuse. However, with this freedom comes an increased exposure to inconsistent service definitions. […]

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DataPower Course WB552 Overall Impressions

I have to admit that I was very impressed with DataPower Course WB552. The content of the course covered everything that on would need to know about how to use the box along with security. It also provided a lot of opportunity to go off the beaten path and try modifications on your own. I […]

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Impact 2008: My impressions of Day One – SOA Jam

Seeing how I’m not at Impact 2008, my impressions are going to be more geared towards what I see being said in the blogs, the twitter stream and the participation in the SOA Jam. My first impression comes from the SOA Jam, where I think I’ve posted two pretty good ideas. The first being that […]

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Venting some WebSphere Integration Developer Steam

In the blog Albees Online, Albin Joseph expresses his frustration that he’s stuck using the buggiest IDE in the World (WebSphere Integration Developer). I’m going to include my thoughts below: Most of the times the server wouldn’t change the status to started even if the server is actually started Agreed. There’s something wrong with the […]

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Developing integration solutions with WebSphere Process Server relationships

The Relationship Service in IBM WebSphere Process Server is an infrastructure service that is well integrated with other transformation components. It includes a comprehensive administrative interface that you can use to easily implement complex integration scenarios without custom development of cross-referencing logic mixed in with your business logic. This article introduces the capabilities of the WebSphere Process Server Relationship Service, including those new in V6.1, and explains when and how to use these capabilities. (IBM WebSphere Developer Technical Journal)

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SCA Component for Ruby with WebSphere Process Server

Go figure, I was googling for “WebSphere Process Server” and came across an AlphaWorks project: SCA Component for Ruby with IBM WebSphere Process Server. Unlike the article that ‘integrated’ the two via Web Services, this project will give you the ability to run Ruby from inside a component.

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How to misrepresent your article

The developerWorks article titled “Create a Web service with Ruby on Rails for integration with WebSphere Process Server makes it sound like it’s some cool new functionality that would allow a Ruby Component inside of process server. Alas, the “Integration” between Ruby and Process Server is done via a yawn-inducing boring old web service. I’d […]

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Article about how to write Articles for WebSphere DeveloperWorks

From Developerworks, a little piece of self-promotion called Writing articles for developerWorks WebSphere Everything you’d ever want to know about getting an article published on developerWorks. One caveat, the article approval process is very long. My submission for the Test Client article took around 3 months to get approval. By then, I wasn’t all that […]

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Introducting the SCA HTTP Binding

From DeveloperWorks, Configuring SCA HTTP binding to enable real-life scenarios You can use HTTP bindings supported by IBM® WebSphere® Integration Developer Version 6.1 in many common real-life integration scenarios involving Service Component Architecture (SCA) applications. For example, by properly configuring the HTTP bindings you can expose SCA applications as a simple HTTP URL using HTTP […]

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